THE ALTOONA MIRROR-SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1929 URMISTICE DAY AT FIRST LUTHERAN The Sunday nearest Armistice clay has always been observed, without exception, since tho World war, aa a day for an Impressive, solemn and •acred service, by the congregation of the First Lutheran church, Rev. Mart-Ion Justus Kline, D, D,, pastor. The service this year commemorates the eleventh anniversary of the armistice and will be observed Sunday morning, Nov. 10, at 10.45 -o'clock. There will be a fine musical program . o£ patriotic numbers. Hymns of a national character will be sung by the congregation. Miss Helen E. Brehman, organist and director of the First church, and the church quartet will present a particularly beautiful, appropriate and Impressive organ and vocal program. Pastor Kline will preach the sermon on the theme of the day and •Will stress the debt America owes to her sons and will challenge the American Legion and the Veterans of Foreign Wars to measure up to their high ideals and unselfish and sacrificial services In the World war and In the deffense of their country and their laws in the perilous times of peace. Much time and thought have been devoted to this service for many weeks that It may worthily and fittingly com- Kiemorate this great anniversary. , An especially cordial invitation is extended to all soldiers, sailors and marines of the Civil war, the Spanish-American war and the World war \ to be present at this service. An WWltation Is also extended to the pub- flic at large to attend. During the World war 129 members of the First Lutheran church and Sunday school and members of church families were in the service as soldiers, sailors, marines, aviators, surgeons, medical.and dental, nurses and chaplains. Two sons of the con-, gregation were chaplains. One was 1 killed on the field of battle,' one died in the service, many were wounded and gassed and fifteen have since died as a result of the World war. A costly price in precious lives for war." They were In the forces of the United States, Canada and England. Their names are all on the honor • service rolls of the church and are carefully preserved. The First church honors living and dead each year. At the vesper service at 7.30, Pastor Kline announces that he will give the sixth study on the Twenty-third Psalm on the theme, "Thy Rod and Thy Staff." Last Sunday evening the largest congregation of any during the series was in attendance. The series will continue until Dec. 15, with one break in the continuity. On Dec. 1, the vested choir of the young people's division of the Sunday school, under the direction of Mrs. Leonard C. Moffit, will render a beautiful musical service. SERIES OF SERMONS BY DR. J. W. FRANCIS NORTHFIELD HAS 50TH ANNIVERSARY EAST NORTHFIELT , Mass., Nov. 9.—Students and alumnae from forty- eight states and fifty-five countries joined hands and hearts here on Nov. 2 to commemorate the golden anniversary of the lounding of the Northfleld schools 'by the world renowned evangelist, Dwlght L. Moody. Participating in the exercises were three of the flrst sixteen students who fifty years ago to a day trudged sixteen Inches of snow to the Moody home which hi had turned Into the flrst seminary building as the r*sult of having been driven by a yeasty urge to give up a profitable business to help ambitious youth to an education and to a better life. Conducting a revival In California at the time, Mr. Moody addressed the student body by letter: "I pray God that on this day streams of influence will be started that will go out to bless the world." Since that day, over 21,000 students have passed the portals of Mount Hermon School for Boys,- and Northfleld seminary, constituting the Northfleld schools, to lives of greater usefulness in the home, the office and the schoolroom. Following services in the Russell Sage Memorial chapel tho three members of the class of '79, Miss Nancy E. Comlns of Hadley, Mass., Mrs. Lulu Newton Tyler of South Vernon, Mass., and Mrs. Harriet Fisher Clark of Derry, N. H., were greeted at Mr. Moody's birthplace and reintroduced to Northfield seminary's flrst buildings by members of the freshman class garbed in the dresses the three wore at the time they entered the seminary a half century ago. At the close of the anniversary ceremonies the three members of the flrst seminary class were entertained by Elliott Speer, president of the North- ,fleld schools, and Miss Myra Wilson, principal of the Northfield seminary. The Northfleld schools are today represented in Pennsylvania D; 692 alumnae and students. Beginning Sunday evening, Nov. 10 Rev. J. W. Francis, D. D., pastor of the First Presbyterian church, will preach a series of sermons on some great tragedies. The following will be the themes: . "The World's Greatest Tr«igedy." "The Tragedy of Almost." "The Tragedy of Spiritual Sleep." "The Tragedy of Unconcern." i "The Tragedy of Defying God.' 1 \ IXYSWEN METHODIST. A-Wyswen Methodist, Bart E. Crites, minister—9.30, church school, H. S. Kelly, general superintendent; 10.45, public worship with sermon by the pastor, theme,' "Ease and Sacrifice." Special music rendered by the quartet composed of Roy Olson, tenor; Miss Ada Wertz, soprano; Mrs., C. E. Hart, contralto; Fred Dunlap, basso; 6.45, young people's service, F. S. Dunlap, leader; 7.30, public worship with the -Llyswen castle of the Knights of King Arthur as special guests. Special mualc by the quartet and address by the pastor, subject, "The Boy and His Religion;" Wednesday at 3.45, Junior league, Mrs. Max Watson, superintendent; 7.30, mid-week Bible study and praise service; 8.30, monthly meeting of the Sunday school board. BRUSH MOUNTAIN GOSPEL MISSION ' Brother J. E. Shade of Hollidaysburg will have charge of the Gospel service on Sunday. The three services are as follows: Bible school at 2.30 p. m.; Young People's meeting at 7 p. m., and regular Gospel service time is 7.3,0 p. m. A Christian handshake and 'hearty welcome await all who join us. These services are open to all who wish to come and are interdenominational in character. ALTOONA V. M. O. A. A Bible class for the study of the Sunday school lesson will be held this evening in the Association Bible class rooms. Brother W. E. Sneath will have charge of this class. The regular •Tuesday noon Shopmen's- Bible class •will be held from 12.20 to 12.50 p. m. A hearty welcome awaits all those who care to join us. , CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Chu.ch of Christ, Scientist, 1418 Eighth avenue—Services-at 11 and 8; subject, "Adam and Fallen Man." Sunday school at 11. Wednesday evening meeting at 8. Reading room and /free circulating library open daily ex»££pt Sunday and holidays from 12 to 3.30. Central Trust building, room 510, 1218 Eleventh avenue. UNION BIBLE MISSION Lakemont Union Bible mission, Rev. Frank Williams, pastor—Early prayer at 9; Sunday school at 10; preaching at 11 by Archie Mosher; prayer and testimony meeting at 6.30; preaching at T'.SO by th pastor, Rev. Frank Williams, subject, "Herod." Communion at both services. FAIHVIEW UNION CHAPEL Fall-view Union Chapel—Services of Altoona assembly are as follows: Sun- clay school, 9.30 a. m. Morning service, 11. Evening service, 7.45. Services during the week will be conducted by George McCandlesu of Philadelphia. SERMON SERIES AT 2ND PRESBYTERIAN Tomorrow evening at 7.30 In the Second Presbyterian church, 1315 Eighth avenue, the pastor, Rev. E. Lansing Bennett, will begin a series of six evangelistic sermons on "Superlative Souls of Sacred Scripture." Four of the Bible characters about whose lives these messages will center are taken from the Old Testament, and two are found In the new. Rev. Bennett will deal with them in the light of their most outstanding characteristic, and apply the lessons thereby gained to the lives of modern men and women. The complete series, which will occupy the evening worship hour until Christmas Sunday follows: Nov 10, "The Promptest Man in the Bible." Nov. 17, VThe Strongest Man In the Bible." Nov. 24, "The Wisest Man in the Bible." • Dec. 1, "The Saddest Man in the Bible." Dec. 8, "The Humblest Man in the Bible." Dec. 15, "The Man'Christ Jesus, the Need 'of the Age." These sermons will all be evangeli istlc in their nature and the hymn» and choir selections will be chosen with the purpose of bringing a simple, practical gospel message. MENNONITE BRETHREN. Services will b» held by the Mennonite Brethren In Christ church at 2321 Beale avenue, on Sunday as follows : Preaching at 2.30 p. m. and 7.30 p. m., by. Rev. H. M. Metzger of Springfield, O. Evangelistic meetings will continue every evening during the week at 7.30. ' The atoning blood of Jesus Christ as the only deliverance from the penalty and power of sin and His coming again as the blessed hope of the church is our message. ecjarice Each Drew A*ck Skoe i» marked by refinement ... grace of design, •lender mug-fitting keel,. and tke famous Drew Arck Rest construction, form-fitting tke foot. "Threla" Patent leather cut out tie with mat kid applique, 14-8 covered heel, size 1 to 8%, widths AAA to C. DREW ARCH REST Shoes for Women "Keep the foot small" 110'i Eleventh Ave. Altoonu EXl'KBTS TO *'IT VOf Your Big Chance! Win $3CO In Cash Prizes H. L. Wilson Wall Ppper and Painting 1021 Chestnut Avenue Opposite Postofuce Enter The. Christmas Treasure Hunt Contest Today «M^WM9(£f^ Debate at Seton HiH Seton Hill college and New Zealnnd team of Victoria university who will debate, "Resolved, TlVat American Government Is More Democratic Than . British Government" at Seton Hill on Nov. 12. Top row—Dorothy A, Glenn, Altoona; IVInry E. Clancy, Pittsburgh; Mary A, Nellan, Somerset. Bottom-row—Walter J. Hall, William J. Mountjoy, Guy It. Powlcs. - WEEK'S OBSERVANCE BEGINS TOMORROW Father and son week will bn fittingly celebrated by the First Lu- iheran Sunday school commencing with the annual father and son day celebration on Sunday, Nov. 10, at the Sunday school hour of 9.30. The young people and adult divisions will assemble in the church auditorium and a service of song will open thn session. The Gospel In 'song will be wrought to the assemblage by a well tnown Gospel singer and the messago of the morning will he delivered by Rev. J. F. Flegler of St. James' German Lutheran church, who recently returned from a trip to Russia. His message win be both interesting and iimely. On Monday night at 8 o'clock, the annual gathering of fathers and sons will be held. A fine luncheon will be served and a season of fellowship and song will be in order. Tho community sing will be In charge of E. E. Rudlslll. The address of the evening will be delivered by Attorney Robert W. Smith of Hollldaysburg. It being the eleventh anniversary of the signing of the armistice, the entire celebration will be of a patriotic nature with the color scheme arranged In the national colors. This celebration will long be remembered by the boys and their dads and is looked forward to with pleasant anticipation. FEVKlt PKOVKS FATAT,. HUNTINGDON, Nov. 9.—Mrs. Margaret Leabhnrt, aged 47, died In the J. C. Blair Memorial hospital last evening at 5.30 o'clock, after being a patient in that Institution for the past two months with typhoid fever. She s survived by live sons and one daughter, Clifford. Donald, James, Ned, Glenn and Ruth, all at home, also by her mother, Mrs. James ICIdley of Robertsdale, and by three sisters and one brother, Mrs. Amanda Brown of State College, Mrs. Annie Horton of Robertsdale, Mrs. Thomas Keating of Turtle Creek and Richard Kldley of Orblsonla. The body was taken to Robertsdale this morning, where. funeral services will be held. DEBATING TEAM TO BE AT SETON HILL Seton Hill college will meet a New Zealand debating team at Seton Hill on Tuesday, Nov. 12, to argue the question, "Resolved, That American Government Is More Democratic Than British Government," Seton Hill upholding the affirmative. Three British teams are touring the United States this year and their itineraries have been distributed geographically by the National Student Federation of America, the Cambridge university team being assigned to the south and middle west, the Oxford university team to the territory west of the Mississippi, and the Victoria university (New Zealand) team to the north and east. The Seton Hill trio will be composed of Mary Neilan of Somerset, Mary Clancy of Pittsburgh, and Dorothy Glenn of Altoona. All three are members of the Senior class and have taken part in several intercollegiate contests. The debate will be Seton Hill's third International contest. Last year a British women's team representing Oxford, Cambridge and London universities, and a Canadian team representing Manitoba, McMaster, and Ontario universities, debated at Seton Hill. D. S. Menchey Dependable Plumbers and Heater* 857 Seventeenth St. Phone 2-8576 Repair Work Our Speciality 2309 Broad Avenue Phone 075S IIJIH Model 52—* 157.50 without tubes Ullll Witfr built-in eleclro^rnamic ipeaker RESISTANCE COUPLING FEATURES NEW EVEREADY SCREEN-GRID RECEIVERS ONE big reason why the fidelity of the new Evcready Screen-Grid Receiver is so marvelous is this—resistance coupling! Used immediately after the detector. The absolutely distortionless method of amplification. Made possible by the tremendous power of the screen-grid tubes. Just one of the many features to protect your enjoyment of these receivers for as long aa you choose to listen. Come in today for demonstration.' SPECIAL DAY AT EMANUEL CHURCH Tomorrow morning at 10.45 o'clock, a spnclal program will be presented nt tho Emanuel Evangelical church, Fifth avenue and Fifth street. The program will be "Leaves of Healing for tho Nations." As a special feature on this program Professor Virgil C. Kener of Albright college, Reading, Pa., will bring an address on "Thn Recent Conference of thn Board of Missions Hold In Canada." Professor Zener Is professor of cdu- Kneeling Pads Soft Rubber, 7x15 Inch, for use when washing, Ironing, scrubbing, ClCkf* painting, etc. Each Vcrv/ S. J. Wolf Hardware Co. 1712 Hlli Ave. Phone 2-7048 It Pays To Vt»it FOR FURNITURE- 1722 Union Ave. Dial 2-809B For Real Blankets and Comforter Filler VUlt WATERSIDE WOOLEN MILLS Waterside, Pa. Cook the Modern Way With » HOT POINT KI,EC;TRIO RANGE J. E. Heaps Electric Co. 1004 Chestnut Avo. Phono *-1022 cation in the department of education In Albright eollpso. He is one of the leading members of thn Pittsburgh conference, and \vas t'liosen by this body to be tho official delegate to the general board conference held last month In Kitchener, Ont. He is dean of the schools of religious education throughout the Pittsburgh conference. The members and friends nf Emanuel Bvnngelical church will bo eager to hear him tomorrow in his very interesting addresses. , After his morning addresi, A 8f>e-< Hal offering will be taken for fofelgti missions. The victories of the pa*t Mild the needs and opportunities of the present are a sublime challengfc to the church to complete the task or eviingellzlng the world. At the evening service at. 7.30, Professor Zener will again address the congregation. All members and friends are Invitftd to hear him. UTTEC SCOTCH ••PIE •• For Your Sunday Dinner Dessert. Each pie serves eight portions and the price' is $1.50. Phone 6172 EVEREADY RADIO" RECEIVERS Ha4a by lh» tpauori o) lA» fmrtady U*mr •at •pplieMloM •( RCA. mmi IttL The J. E. SPENCE Electric Store The Home of the World's Leading Electrical Appliances und liudlos 1310 Twelfth Ave. Dial 4191 Member Blair County Kudlo Dealers' AsBueiulion =YOU WILL LIKE "MERVILLE" HOSIERY 5 Handkerchiefs 5c Handkerchiefs for school children, in all colors. Kline Bran.—Main Floor. KLINE BROS Hosiery Repaired In twenty-four to Dhlrty-six hours. Lowest prices. Kline Bron.—Main floor. Blankets, Sheets, Spreads, Towels, Table Damask --- Unusual Savings PART WOOL BLANKETS $0.49 %i^ pair Nashua make, handsome colorings in large plaids, part wool, size 66 by 80 inches, in rose, blue, tan, grey, or lavender. ALL WOOL BLANKETS $1 n.98 10 pair Made of select wool which makes them soft and fluffy, solid block plaids of all colors. Size 70 by 80 inches. Bleached Sheets—89c Size 81 by 90 inches, of a good grade and seamless. Cromwell Sheets—$1.49 These are our own brand, good heavy, close woven quality, size 81 by 90 inches. Pillow Cases—25c Well made of soft bleached muslin, in 42 or 45 by 36 inches. ' CRINKLED SPREADS $1.95 With the permanent crinkle, in blue, rose, gold, or green, size 80 by 105 inches. RAYON BEDSPREADS $4.98 Good heavy rayon bedspreads for large beds, size 80 by 105 inches, in blue, rose, or gold. Table Damask, 49cyd. Mercerized table damask, 58 inches wide, assorted patterns. Table Damask, 59c yd. Colored border table damask, fancy striped effects, heavy mercerized quality, 58 inches wide. Linen Damask, $1.79 yd. Pure Irish linen table damask, full bleached, heavy grade, assorted patterns, 70 inches wide. BATH TOWELS-29c Large fluffy bleached Turkish towels, with fast color borders, highly absorbent, size 22 by 44 inches. LINEN TOWELS-49c Pure all linen huck towels, neatly hemstitched, size 18 by 32 inches. Kline It™.—Lower Flow. All Silk Flat Crepe $1.95 yard Silks of the fine quality fashions demand. Rich and satisfactory to the eye and in the hand. Full bodied and firm with lustrous finish. 40 inches wide. Fine Wool Coating $2.50 yard Heavy and warm, but soft and very rich looking. Splendid for children and grown ups. Three yards will make a handsome coat. 54 inches wide. uiino i»ro«.— Muiu Tailored Net Curtains $6.00 Pair Quaker transparent net curtains in a wide variety of patterns and colors. Appropriate designs for every type of furnishings and color schemes. Ruffled Curtains, $1.69 pair Fine dotted marquisette curtains, in white and ecru. Has a 54 inch double ruffle valance and tie-backs. Marquisette Panel Curtains, $1.25 each Fine French marquisette panel curtains, trimmed wilh 6 inch rayon fringe, ecru colors, 2'/\ yards long. Double Faced Cretonne, 49c yd. Heavy double faced cretonne, 36 inches wide, tapestry and chintz patterns. KH,, U nros.—Third floor. 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Richardson's Silk Thread, 8c In all wanted colois, 50 yards on a spool. kllur llru.s.— .\lulll Hoot.
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